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  • Outstanding on road/off road ability, premium feel and new diesel engine
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7 / 10

Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review

Model tested:
2011 Land Rover Freelander 2 HSE SD4 & SE SD4: 2.2-litre 4-cylinder turbo diesel, common rail fuel injection, six-speed auto: $65,854 & $56,810 (Manufacturer’s List Price)

Land Rover is on a roll, up 26 percent globally with a raft of new product promised over the next five years, and with a guaranteed investment of 6 billion pounds to make it all happen. If the brand delivers the numbers over that period, then the next round of investment from 2015 will be even larger.

Australia is in the good books too with Land Rover’s Indian parent Tata, pleased with the brand’s performance Down Under especially as it mirrored the global increase during fiscal year 2009/2010.

Land Rover Freelander 2 finished the year as the third biggest seller for Land Rover in Australia with 970 units sold. Discovery took the top spot with 1900 units, followed by Range Rover Sport, which found 1500 new homes. Land Rover Defender notched up a respectable 540 sales, while the flagship Range Rover Vogue managed 200 sales.

The next new Land Rover model to launch this year will be the much-anticipated Range Rover Evoque, which will arrive in Australia in October.

Land Rover’s Freelander 2 is the most capable all-terrain compact SUV in the business bar none, and it just got better with the MY11 refresh.

Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review

The last time we drove the Freelander 2 was in 2009 through some of the roughest and meanest terrain the Newnes State Forest (near Lithgow) could ever hope to dish up. We even brought a fully equipped Discovery 4 along for back up, but that proved to be unnecessary during the course of the day, as Freelander’s full-time four-wheel drive system with the Haldex rear axle differential is a remarkable bit of kit and proved unstoppable.

As the saying goes, ‘if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it’, but by all means improve it, I say. That’s exactly what Land Rover has done with the 2011 Freelander 2, which is essentially a mid-life refresh.

While there are some subtle styling changes to the grille and tailgate areas, which serve entirely to enhance the Freelander’s on road presence and prestige image, it’s under the bonnet where you’ll find the biggest change.

There’s an all-new 2.2-litre diesel powertrain, which is not only quieter and more refined than the previous engine, but develops more power and torque. It also consumes less fuel and produces fewer CO2 emissions.

Although it’s pretty much an all-diesel affair with Freelander 2 these days, with five out seven variants using the new diesel powertrain, you can still get the 3.2-litre straight-six, which has now been calibrated to meet EU5 emissions standards.

Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review

The XSi6 and SEi6 petrol variants are also the quickest of the Freelander fleet, accelerating from 0-100km/h in just 8.9 seconds with a top speed of 200km/h.

Freelander 2 buyers can choose between two diesel engine tunes: the 110kW direct-injection TD4, or the 140kW SD4. While the power output varies between the two units, both derivatives now develop 420Nm of torque, a 20Nm increase over the outgoing model.

Can you feel the extra power and torque? Yes, but it’s more evident during mid-range acceleration (there’s a tonne of that) than from standing starts.

The component largely responsible for the increased output is a newly developed variable geometry turbocharger now water-cooled, enabling higher temperatures and the resulting lower emissions.

The biggest issue we had with the previous Freelander 2 was its propensity for irritating diesel clatter, particularly at idle. While that characteristic hasn’t been completely cured, it’s a lot more muffled at idle, and considerably less so at anything above 1500rpm.

On the tarmac, the new Freelander cruises effortlessly at the 110km/h national speed limit and has plenty of mid range punch for high-speed overtakes. It’s even better on steep uphill passes, where the additional torque gets this vehicle moving rather quickly. While the 0-100km/h sprint is over in 9.5 seconds (11.4 for the TD4), top speed increases to 190km/h for the SD4, and is unchanged at 181km/h for the TD4 powered variants.

Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review

There’s minimal road noise from the 19-inch wheel and tyre package, although wind noise from the entirely practical but oversize door mirrors is noticeable at 100km/h.

Although there’s a Getrag six-speed manual box with stop/start technology available in the entry-level Freelander 2, the overwhelming majority of Australian buyers are expected to choose the super smooth six-speed auto transmission, which offers seamless shifts through all gear ratios. Land Rover has further refined this unit by reducing its overall weight for faster shifting. That’s especially noticeable when using the command shift (manual sequential shift) mode for improved performance over twisty uphill terrain.

At 1805 kilograms, the Freelander 2 is no lightweight, but its ability to corner without body roll and with car-like characteristics is surprising. It’s a comfortable ride too, with plenty of compliance from the independent suspension set-up to iron out the potholes.

Like many car manufacturers these days, Land Rover is working hard to reduce fuel consumption and lower CO2 emissions. Thankfully, the Freelander 2 delivers on both counts despite the increased output. The 140kW version can deliver 5.7 litres/100km during extended highway cruising, whereas, during a combined cycle run, expect 7.0 litres/100km with CO2 emissions falling to 185g/km. Freelander diesel owners don’t need to worry about the possibility of inadvertently filling up with petrol either, as they have been fitted with a fuel tank mis-fuelling device to prevent such a catastrophe.

Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review

And while it may be the ‘baby’ of Land Rover’s model range, it’s nothing less than a premium feel inside Freelander’s cabin. The standard fit Napoli leather upholstery is of high grade and thick enough to withstand abuse from those with young children. The leather extends to the door trim and to those superb Range Rover style armrests.

Buyers can also option the extra soft Windsor Leather in several colours as part of the Premium Luxury Pack, which also adds 6/8 way electrically adjustable seats, plush carpet mats and covered centre console box and importantly, sits under the Luxury Car Tax (LCT) threshold.

Unique to Freelander 2 is its consistently boxy design that ensures its position as the most spacious of all compact SUVs is retained. There’s plenty of leg, head and elbowroom in either seat row, while the rear seat stadium seating means passengers have a clean forward view. All round vision is as good as gets, with noticeably narrow A-pillars and Freelander’s low beltline, allowing for a larger than normal glass area.

Part of what makes the Freelander 2 such a standout proposition in this segment is what Land Rover calls the ‘Command Position’, and credit where credit is due, there is no better driving position in the SUV business. It’s actually quite deceptive as Freelander doesn’t look as though it rides any higher than any other vehicles in this class, despite its exceptional wading depth of 500mm. Behind the wheel though, you are seemingly perched high above the traffic in front of you, with a thoroughly commanding view of the road ahead.

Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review

It’s not often I feel compelled to shower praise on a steering wheel, but the leather bound tiller in the Freelander 2 is a driver’s treat with its particularly tactile feel providing superior grip. It’s just the steering weight I’m not overly fond of. Too much assistance at speed, although I doubt city-based owners will complain.

There’s plenty of the usual luxury kit on board too, although, disappointingly, there’s no Bluetooth streaming for MP3 players despite Bluetooth connectivity for compatible phones. Another omission from the standard kit, and indeed the options list is a rear camera system, which I would have thought essential for such a premium offering. That said all new Freelanders come with rear park assist, while the HSE also gets front mounted parking sensors.

Satellite Navigation is standard on the Top spec HSE models, but all lower spec models make do with a locally fitted Garmin touch screen unit, which has been properly installed in the dash. It works well enough, and is certainly more convenient than lugging around a portable unit.

Safety on board the latest Freelander 2 is well catered for too with a total of seven airbags including a driver’s knee airbag. Additionally, the transverse engine mounting, which allows for better crash protection is a contributing factor towards its five-star Euro NCAP rating for adult occupant protection.

Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
Land Rover Freelander 2 Review

As you can imagine with such an upright design, luggage capacity inside the Freelander 2 is considerable. With the rear seats upright, available load space is 755 litres and when folded, this increases to almost 1700 litres. Moreover the aperture is enormous and the load height is near perfect. Under the rear floor, you’ll also find a full size spare wheel.

While the changes to the latest Freelander 2 are indeed subtle from an exterior perspective, Land Rover’s new diesel engine is a standout unit, which has made a good thing even better.

MY11 Freelander 2 model line-up:
Recommended Retail Pricing:

TD4 (Man): $44,990
XS I6: $49,990
XS TD4: $52,790
SE I6: $52,510
SE TD4: $55,310
SE SD4: $56,810
HSE SD4: $65,854

MY11 Freelander 2 Technical specifications

TD4 110kW manual 4WD TD4 110kW auto 4WD SD4 140kW auto 4WD
Height (mm) 1740 1740 1740
Width (mm) 2195 2195 2195
Length (mm) 4500 4500 4500
Wheelbase (mm) 2660 2660 2660
Turning Circle (m) 11.3 11.3 11.3
Min Weight from (kg) 1785 1805 1805
Front suspension Macpherson strut with lower control arm and anti-roll bar Macpherson strut with lower control arm and anti-roll bar Macpherson strut with lower control arm and anti-roll bar
Rear suspension Strut assembly with lateral and longitudinal links and anti-roll bar Strut assembly with lateral and longitudinal links and anti-roll bar Strut assembly with lateral and longitudinal links and anti-roll bar
Brakes Front Ventilated front disc –  300mm, solid rear – 302mm Ventilated front disc –  300mm, solid rear – 302mm Ventilated front disc –  300mm, solid rear – 302mm
Steering Hydraulic power assisted rack and pinion Hydraulic power assisted rack and pinion Hydraulic power assisted rack and pinion
Four-Wheel Drive system Full time 4 wheel drive with Haldex rear axle differential. Full time 4 wheel drive with Haldex rear axle differential. Full time 4 wheel drive with Haldex rear axle differential.
Engine type Transverse, in-line 4-cylinder, 16-valve turbo diesel, common rail fuel injection Transverse, in-line 4-cylinder, 16-valve turbo diesel, common rail fuel injection Transverse, in-line 4cylinder, 16-valve turbo diesel, common rail fuel injection
Displacement (cc) 2179cc 2179cc 2179
Bore/stroke (mm) 85×96 85×96 85×96
Compression ratio 15.8:1 15.8:1 15.8:1
Max power (kW) 110 110 140
Max Torque (Nm) 420 420 420
Fuel consumption EU urban/extra urban/combined (l/100km) (7.9/5.8/6.6) (8.7/5.7/7.0) (8.7/5.7/7.0)
Emissions EU4 EU4 EU4
CO2 (g/km) 174 185 185
Transmission M66 EH50 6-speed manual Aisin SWF21 6 Speed auto Aisin SWF21 6 Speed auto
Fuel tank capacity (litres) 68 68 68
Range (km) 1095 970 970
0-100 km/h 11.7 11.2 9.5
Top speed km/h 181 181 190

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Land Rover Freelander 2 Review
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  • kennyboye

    Had a serious look at one of these last month.

    The Garmin unit looked like a CRAP add-on and really downgraded the interior. Also not happy about the lack of a rear-camera option which I think is a must-have if you have kids. Still sounds like a tractor at idle and the switchgear looks dated. Apart from that it was a ripper and a tempting alternative to equivalent sized soft-roaders.

    • nickdl

      I’d agree with you on that. The Garmin unit does look really cheap. Does it function as anything other than a GPS? Oh well, looks better than the older model where there was just a big hole in the middle of the dash indicating that you had bought the base model. The rest of the interior is ok but looks and feels a bit cheap to be in.

      Other than that I think Land Rover deserve to sell more Freelanders because they’re a good size, good on and off road and the engines are all good. 7L/100km is pretty amazing yet hardly surprising given the efficiency of most European soft-roaders these days.

  • t39

    I’d take the new Jeep Grand Cherokee for 45K instead.

    • BP legacy 3.0RB

      I would take x-trail TL diesel new or 2010model.
      And spend rest of money to go to Bali or Thailand for great holiday.
      Then still I would have extra money left…so I’ll take my girlfriend to fancy restaurant for dinner few times.

    • Bryan

      A good point (I was thinking the same thing myself). The little Land Rovers are a terrific car and a very capable compact 4WD – they can leave my x-trail for dead but they are just too expensive! For about the same money, something like the Jeep that is bigger, has a low range transmission and is an “all new” design is certainly worth a look. Even more so when they bring the diesel version [of the Grand Cherokee] out…

  • TonyB

    I like what I see and will certainly be looking at this later this year but I agree the inability to even option a reversing camera is a major oversight.

  • tk

    Me like!!

  • Max

    Can’t believe the sport sold just 500 less than the disco, i always thought of them as a bit of an exclusive SUV…guess not!

    • m2m

      drive around Inner-Sydney suburbs and you’ll see loads of RR Sports!

  • Joe P

    Reversing Camera mandatory….please people learn to drive and stop making the manufacturers cover up bad driving habits.

    I have not run over my kids and they are in their late 20’s. What if it craps up while your reversing and because your not used to LOOKING where your going, what happens then…..

    • Chris MC

      Agreed, reversing cameras do not negate the need to use mirrors. I have an SUV and I use the reversing camera to check there are no obstructions but rely heavily on side mirrors to ensure that I am tracking in my chosed direction while glancing quickly to ensure no new obstructions have appeared. Like most technology, we need to use it to complement our human behaviour but not control it.

    • TonyB

      Joe – I agree with you about the usefulness of reversing cameras. I have a reversing camera in my XC70 which I very rarely use. I rely more on the reversing sensors and looking over my shoulder. However my point is that in this market segment (mid-sized SUVs) not to at least have a reversing camera as an extra cost option (and an increasing number have them as standard), is a major oversight.

    • Kevin D

      Know where your children are before you reversing your car. If you dont *know* where they are then get out and find them… it is not that hard.

  • m2m

    Blue looks GREAT! Very mature looking SUV, with off-road ability to boot!

    • Radbloke

      Until it falls to bits and costs you $10k to fix.

  • davo

    …been driving for almost 30 yrs without a reversing camera & never hit a thing…how hard is it to have a quick squiz behind before getting into the car…parking sensors are adequate I think…is the cam really such a big issue?..how lazy & reliant on gizmos have we become?….nice looking car though..

    • A

      Point well made. I managed a Range Rover and an original X5 for years without the aid of a camera and I can honestly say that I never drove into anything behind me. They’re convenient sure, but the Freelander has pretty great visibility anyway and it’s not that high, so theres really no more reason to think you’d reverse into anything than there would be from a high booted sedan.

  • http://drift bangel

    Just the usual pub bragging rights , i got a camera , yep good one noddy.

    Top off roader .

  • less is more

    any idea what was the profit of landrover/jaguar combined last year? tata bought it for around $2-3 billion. It looks like they got a pretty good deal. Complete turn around in the last 3 yrs

  • LR Fan

    Great off road ability one of the best 4wd’s on the market. Land Rover’s are quality European vehicles I hope I can be driving one soon.

    Leaves Toyota, Mitsubishi and other white good variety 4wd’s for dead.

    Well done Land Rover.

  • actualfact

    kennyboye says:
    February 9, 2011 at 12:21 pm
    “The Garmin unit looked like a CRAP add-on and really downgraded the interior”
    But on Feb 11 NRMA reviewed FL2 and said:
    “Land Rover Australia has fitted all variants up to HSE with an in-dash Garmin sat-nav unit. And to be honest, while it might lose the car in tunnels, its functionality is superior to the factory fit job on the top-spec HSE.”
    I don’t think the installation looks as bad as you say it does plus gps performs better than top spec unit.

  • GB15

    Currently on my second FL2, one year in. I do over 50K kms per year; these cars have been brilliant! Comfortable, reliable, low fuel, great off road, and a very pleasant drive. Currently starting to loork around for a replacement. Q5 = low value for money copared to FL2. New X3, good, but again too pricey. Current FL2 – dash is very tired compared with other Europeans. That aside, I think I’m headed for my third Landy!

    • Razor

      GB15, did you buy another one? Any issues at all with servicing, faults etc?

  • Dreama

    I like these, seen a few around and look great.

    Where are the pics of the boot?

    whats the towing capacity on the Freelander2 as well?

  • Julie

    hows the servicing?

  • kris

    I am considering getting the HSE model. Any owners who can tell me about real life fuel efficiency and servicing costs? reliability issues? can they fix a camera as an after market option?

  • Wayne Kirkpatrick

    We love our 07 Freelander 2 TD4 SE, had it since new & now 80,000 km later it’s still terrific – a very good drive, both on long trips & running around locally (we live in snow country), it’s comfy, reliable, economical & we think it looks good. I cannot praise it enough. I also have a RRS TDV8 (which is simply brilliant) as a comparison, so that’s saying something really good about the Freelander. We’re fans of both & are sick of reading about so called Land Rover “build quality” and “reliability issues” – who writes this crap? If you look after a car, it’ll look after you. We have 2 great cars & wouldn’t swap for them for anything else! Well done LR for brilliantly designed, engineered & built cars. Thank you.

  • NEIL


    • The Guv

      Max towing on Freelander 2 is 2000kg (braked) and 750kg (unbraked).
      Great car, reliable and well built, all the negative talkers are obviously still harping back to the first series of Freelander, although even they only suffered as a result of poor owner servicing and maintenance.

  • vivek

    i bought my FL2 last sep. It’s just awesome & am so glad i made the right choice..don’t have second thoughts…go for it…i test drove all the other soft roaders in this segment..this is far by the best in it’s class…

    no issues whatsoever & the customer service has been really good..

  • Mike Hallam

    Just bought a freelander 2 diesel 2011 today. I only took it for a test drive and fell in luv. The comfort, ride and visibility is like nothing I have experienced before.
    Well done the BRITS (worth going in to debt for).

  • Shaynes

    Just bought a Freelander2 SD4, drove to Canberra and back. Very comfortable drive, good economy. Small gripe about the GPS only display which should also include the mobile phone display, unreadable 2 line LCD burried mid-console, allowing the reversing camera option.

    The finish of the load cover could be better considering the price.

  • Robyn

    Has anyone taken a 2007 freelander on the beach? Thanks Robyn

    • davidm of brizzie

      Has anyone taken a 2007 freelander on the beach? Thanks Robyn

      Yes, I took my new (petrol) Freelander 2 onto the North Shore beach at Noosa. Whereas the beach itself at low tide wasn’t much different to bitumen, the crossover entry/exit points were a real test with deep soft sand churned up by other users. The Freelander handled this quite well using its special terrain control setting. Nevertheless, it dragged its bottom a bit in the soft sand although it got through quite well overall. I was satisfied with the way it handled it but get under it with a hose afterwards. You wouldn’t want to travel any great distance under these conditions because it certainly guzzles fuel in low gears and it needs high revs compared with the diesel in order to cope with difficult conditions.

  • zapped

    Must agree that the standard sat nav does look cheap.
    I’m considering the HSE but it seems expensive for what it is and am concerned that Evoque will date it quickly.
    In any case I am attracted to boxy type cars, I once owned a peugot 205, and the freelander seems a bit of a cult car….

  • Stephen Scott

    Pruchased SE 6cyl petrol in July, I have had a Kluger Grande in the past which I loved, but the freelander is superior in so many ways, most comfortable vehicle I have had. only downside (being very picky) is few small storage options for sunnies, wallets etc.
    Fantastic vehicle would recommed to anyone

  • Vivek

    Interesting comments..I just sold my 2010 FL2 TD4e & have replaced it with a Xtrail Ti.
    The freelander is a great car,no doubt.But it definitely has reliability issues. The build quality of the dashboard is horrible.I had creaks, rattling noises from the dashboard since day 1, even before i took it offroad. Multiple trips to the dealer didn’t help. Had But somehow i still loved driving it. Was absolute pleasure. But interiors look very ordinary compared to others in the class.
    Servicing costs are way to high as well.I paid $600, $920 for 1st & 2nd service.
    I now have a top spec xtrail petrol Ti for just 40 grand with all goodies/features & have to accept the fact that it drives pretty good.
    I haven’t really felt a big change of stepping out from FL2 into an xtrail. I don’t feel i’m missing out on something big by trading in my FL2.

    • Khoi

      Hi Vivek,

      Was ur freelander 2 manual or auto, did it have any other issues? I’m looking for a 2nd hand manual freelander 2.

  • Navidi SL

    I own a FL2 since July 2008 and have travelled 55,000 KMs around Australia including to places where you only see Nissan Patrols and Toyota Landcruisers. So far I have not experienced any kind of problems bar having to replace tyres and brake pads. Visibility is excellent and there is ample low rev torque for easy city driving. On the highway FL2 is a quiet, comfortable and economical cruiser. Off-road, it is competent and assured enough to credit it as outstanding. Lacking low-range was not a problem because of ample low rev torque and lower ratio first gear. Only complain is about the poor reception of euro-made radio.

  • Khoi

    Hi Vivek,

    Was ur freelander 2 manual or auto, did it have any other issues? I’m looking for a 2nd hand manual freelander 2.

  • Stephen

    I own a D3 and use it extensively off road. Thinking about getting FL2 for the wife for around town and the occasional off road trip as I’m very impressed with the product. I cannot think of a comparable product(definately not Xtrail), however Grand Vitara diesel is more practicle off road with low range, but dosen’t have the breeding of the FL2 . All you people worried about the Sat Nav and reversing cameras need to get out more. I still haven’t got a GPS and reverse the old way by looking first. Geez, next you will have to told when to breath in and out! LOL

    • Mikehzz

      I’ve had an FL2 TD4 since 2008 with no issues. I take it off road a lot and have had to pull several Grand Vitaras out of a jam. The FL2 is without a doubt the best car I have owned and I have owned 23 cars of all the major brands (including a Suzuki Grand Vitara). I get mine serviced at my local mechanic as the dealer services are a bit pricey. 120,000 kms on the clock so far.

      • Mikehzz

        Forgot to mention, off road it will go ANYWHERE its clearance allows it to. Don’t worry in the slightest about no low range. The only thing holding it back off road is lack of extra clearance and no mods available to make it happen. Still the standard clearance is good for it’s class.

  • zapped

    Purchased a 2011 freelanderHSE two months back. Apart from the vibrations coming through the seat and steering wheel – but which are now clearing as the car ‘drives in’ – I am very happy with it.
    Its extremey nimble for its size and handles city driving remarkably well, as well as being so smooth on the long roads. Great take off and torque too. Glad I chose this vehicle over the Discovery for my city-bound needs.

  • GillPunjabi4u

    I love this car …..not only this all the cars from L Rover ….makes legendary cars…you can feel the quality and comfort….

  • Pformaioni

    Only one model variant of the freelander 2 comes in manual, what a joke

  • Shark

    Just bought a new SE. Awaiting delivery, and the waiting is killing me!! The test drive was absolutely superb – well beyond wildest expectations. Am much encouraged by the good owners reports.

  • Craig

    I have had my Freelander 2 for over 2 years now, since new it has had a really bed vibration through the drivetrain that has just gotten worse and worse, everything from the auto to the wheels has been replaced, with the auto only being changed a week ago, problem still not fixed, and yes it has taken over 2 years to get to this point. I couldn’t recommend a Landrover to anyone. 

Land Rover Freelander 2 Specs

Car Details
HSE (4x4)
Body Type
New Price
Private Sale
$36,080 - $41,000
Dealer Retail
$36,080 - $42,900
Dealer Trade
$28,000 - $32,800
Engine Specifications
Engine Type
Engine Size
Max. Torque
420Nm @  1750rpm
Max. Power
140kW @  3500rpm
Pwr:Wgt Ratio
Bore & Stroke
Compression Ratio
Valve Gear
Drivetrain Specifications
Drive Type
Final Drive Ratio
Fuel Specifications
Fuel Type
Fuel Tank Capacity
Fuel Consumption (Combined)
7L / 100km
Weight & Measurement
Kerb Weight
Gross Vehicle Weight
Not Provided
Ground Clearance
Towing Capacity
Brake:2000  Unbrake:750
Steering & Suspension
Steering Type
Turning Circle
Front Rim Size
Rear Rim Size
Front Tyres
235/60 R18
Rear Tyres
235/60 R18
Wheel Base
Front Track
Rear Track
Front Brakes
Rear Brakes
Front Suspension
MacPherson strut, Coil Spring, Gas damper, Anti roll bar
Rear Suspension
MacPherson strut, Coil Spring, Gas damper, Anti roll bar
Standard Features
Automatic Air Con / Climate Control, Power front seat Driver
Control & Handling
18 Inch Alloy Wheels, Electronic Brake Force Distribution, Traction Control System, Vehicle Stability Control
Cruise Control, Leather Steering Wheel, Parking Distance Control, Power Steering
Sound System with 9 Speakers
Fog Lights - Front, Power Mirrors
Leather Upholstery, Power Windows
Dual Airbag Package, Anti-lock Braking, Side Front Air Bags
Central Locking Remote Control, Engine Immobiliser
Optional Features
Power Sunroof
CD with 6 CD Stacker
Metallic Paint
Service Interval
12 months /  15,000 kms
36 months /  100,000 kms
VIN Plate Location
Rear Lower Engine Compartment
Country of Origin
United Kingdom